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市場調查報告書

重新定義美容產業的抗老化行銷策略:以不同的用語與方法吸引消費者的共鳴

Redefining Anti-Aging Marketing Strategies for the Beauty Industry; Creating alternative terminology and approaches that resonate with consumers

出版商 Canadean 商品編碼 350961
出版日期 內容資訊 英文 58 Pages
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重新定義美容產業的抗老化行銷策略:以不同的用語與方法吸引消費者的共鳴 Redefining Anti-Aging Marketing Strategies for the Beauty Industry; Creating alternative terminology and approaches that resonate with consumers
出版日期: 2016年01月29日 內容資訊: 英文 58 Pages
簡介

在現今的社會,「抗老化」的用語,自由廣泛用於阻止老化徵兆,以及表現逆轉該過程用的美容產品時。

本報告以抗老化的用語為主題,提供消費者意識與想法,選擇品牌中成分的重要性等系統性資訊

第1章 簡介

第2章 對於抗老化產品的目前產品情形

  • 簡介
  • 臉部護膚
  • 身體保養
  • 化妝
  • 護髮

第3章 消費者的想法

  • 簡介
  • 化妝品的要求的認識
  • 對追加成分有效性的信念
  • 科學 vs. 自然:哪邊最好

第4章 抗老化要求的行銷

  • 簡介
  • 預防老化以保持年輕
  • 50歲以上的女性:首要目標

第5章 延緩衰老問題的新方法

  • 簡介
  • 領導品牌維持現狀
  • 利基品牌採用皮膚老化相關方法
  • 斷絕疑念:抗老化產品的不同方法
銷售

附錄

圖表

目錄
Product Code: CS0001ST

Summary

In today's society, the term "anti-aging" is used freely and widely to describe beauty products that claim to arrest or even reverse the signs of aging. But should beauty companies be adapting their messaging to changing consumer attitudes?

Key Findings

  • Globally, skincare is the category with the most developed anti-aging products sector. In 2015, this sector was worth $15,663.38m. Asia Pacific stands out as being the largest and, arguably, most developed region for anti-aging skincare, larger than the Americas and Europe combined.
  • Loss of consumer trust should be addressed with a more positive approach focusing on the use of beauty products to boost self-esteem and to achieve healthy-looking skin through sun protection and good nutrition. Companies need to provide consumers with the means to evaluate whether the products they use actually work.
  • At a recent in-cosmetics conference, Antoinette van den Berg, founder of Future Touch, declared that "old" will be "cool" in the future. How the beauty industry interprets this will be of key importance to the future success of the category.

"Redefining Anti-Aging Marketing Strategies for the Beauty Industry" sets out to explore how anti-aging terminology is utilized primarily within the skincare sector and its migration into body care, haircare, and make-up. Data from Canadean's 2014 and 2015 global surveys will help shed light on consumers' knowledge of and attitudes towards anti-aging claims, while highlighting the importance of ingredients, whether "natural" or science-led, in brand choice.

Key takeaways from this report will include:

  • How attitudes towards anti-aging claims vary by region.
  • The beauty claims that resonate most with consumers.
  • How brands can better target older consumers, who are currently under-represented within the beauty industry.
  • Alternative ways to market "anti-aging" products.

Reasons To Buy

  • Identify the beauty claims that resonate most with consumers.
  • Assess alternative ways to market "anti-aging" products.
  • Assess how consumer attitudes towards anti-aging vary by region and age.
  • Examine products that use more credible claims, as an innovative way to appeal to consumer demand.
  • Study the companies involved in this innovation.

Table of Contents

About the author

  • Disclaimer

Executive summary

  • The anti-aging beauty market in context
  • Consumer attitudes towards anti-aging terms
  • Demographic targeting of beauty brands
  • Moving towards a more positive future

Chapter 1 - Introduction

  • "Anti-aging" as a marketing term
    • About this report
  • Evolution of the anti-aging beauty trend
    • Change in attitudes towards aging
  • Market trends by region

Chapter 2 - The current product landscape for anti-aging products

  • Introduction
  • Facial skincare
    • Anti-aging claims come with a price tag
    • The spread of anti-aging terms from premium to mass
    • Serums target specific aging concerns
    • The influence of Asia on skincare innovation
  • Body care
    • Anti-aging terminology is interchangeable with facial skincare
  • Make-up
    • Foundation spearheads skin aging concerns
  • Haircare
    • Concerns about hair loss and scalp aging affect Asian consumers

Chapter 3 - Consumer attitudes

  • Introduction
  • Perception of cosmetic claims
    • A cynical view of cosmetic claims
    • Anti-aging claims fail to convince consumers
  • Belief in the efficacy of added ingredients
    • Consumers are more interested in ingredients than claims
    • Familiar ingredients are deemed more effective
    • Focus on South Korea
  • Science versus nature: which is best?
    • What is "natural"?

Chapter 4 - The marketing of anti-aging claims

  • Introduction
  • Catching them young through age prevention
    • Promoting pixel-perfect skin to young women
    • Promoting youthful looks through advertising
  • Women over 50: a prime target for beauty companies
    • The truth about aging
    • Older consumers do not believe in anti-aging claims
    • Targeting older women in advertising

Chapter 5 - New ways of approaching the anti-aging issue

  • Introduction
  • Major brands maintain the status quo
    • The "fight" against aging
  • Niche brands take a more relevant approach to skin aging
    • Positive aging, youthful aging, and fit skin
  • Overcoming skepticism: alternative ways to selling anti-aging products
    • Wellbeing and pleasure
    • Skin health and sun protection
    • Putting anti-aging claims to the test

Appendix

  • Scope
  • Methodology
    • Primary research
    • Secondary research
  • Glossary/abbreviations
  • Bibliography

List of Tables

  • Table 1: Consumer views on the effectiveness of ingredients in beauty/grooming products

List of Figures

  • Figure 1: Asia Pacific leads the way in anti-aging skincare
  • Figure 2: Hydrating claims are the same for high and low priced moisturizers
  • Figure 3: Anti-aging terminology pushes up price point
  • Figure 4: LR2412: L'Oreal technology used across its brands
  • Figure 5: Serums target anti-aging skin concerns
  • Figure 6: Serum technology crosses over into body care
  • Figure 7: Foundation brands use skincare technology
  • Figure 8: Lipstick and nail care brands tackle aging concerns
  • Figure 9: Pantene Expert Age Defy claims to make the hair look up to 10 years younger
  • Figure 10: Product claims are very important to Brazilian and Asian consumers
  • Figure 11: Older consumers care little about product claims
  • Figure 12: Key anti-aging messages are found wanting
  • Figure 13: A global interest in the ingredients used in beauty/grooming products
  • Figure 14: South Korean consumers put their trust in ingredients
  • Figure 15: Consumer choice between chemicals and functionality reveals regional differences
  • Figure 16: "Natural" claims are a powerful incentive to purchase
  • Figure 17: Targeting young women's skin concerns
  • Figure 18: 17-year old model used in skin whitening ad
  • Figure 19: Olay uses 46-year old actress in the battle against aging
  • Figure 20: Consumers aged over 65 are the most skeptical about beauty product claims
  • Figure 21: Deciem promotes "well-aged" skin with Hylamide skin boosters
  • Figure 22: The changing face of older women in advertising
  • Figure 23: A more realistic portrayal of older women in skincare advertising
  • Figure 24: Darphin Exquisage takes a more realistic approach to anti-aging
  • Figure 25: NIOD pushes the boundaries in skincare science
  • Figure 26: Mio Fit Skin For Life focuses on positive aging
  • Figure 27: Merumaya integrative skincare offers a holistic approach to aging
  • Figure 28: Garnier UltraLift "wrinkle reader" challenge demonstrates product benefits
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